Skip to main content

Full text of "The Fabricator : New Bedford Textile School yearbook"

See other formats


■w^ 




fersca 



or 






I 



I 



i 




NEW BEDFORD INSTITUTE 




OF 






TECHNOLOGY 






REFERENCE 




L I B RA R Y . 


• • 




VOLUME NO 


20067 


Form NBIT50. 5M-9-60-928767 




JSSL 



L D 377J < D ;? H5 /.6S.Q. i 




i 



I 



i 



I 



11 




/ 



/ 



\ 



I 




t 



/: 




r 





/ 



i 






new Bedford institute of textiles and technology 




As an expression of deep gratitude and 

sincere respect, we the Class of 1954, 

dedicate this FABRICATOR 

to 

FRANCIS TRIPP 

B.S. in Ch.E., M.S. in Ch.E. 
dean of faculty 

head of chemistry 

who has devoted his energies and efforts 

in an untiring manner to the advancement 

of the Institute, and who, as basketball 

coach, has lead the Institute teams to 

championships in both 1953 and 1954. 



William H. Jewell 
Editor 




James W. Shuttleworth 

Photography Editors 



DEDICATION 
STAFF 

ADMINISTRATION 
FACULTY 






chemistry 

design and fashion 
machine design 
textile engineering 
english 



CLASS OF 1954 

bachelor of science 



FRATERN 



delta kappa phi 
kappa sigma phi 
sigma phi tau 
phi psi 



fabricator 
tech talk 
a. a. t. c. c. 
engineering club 
camera club 
glee club 



basketball 



ADVERTISING INDEX 



table of 



contents 




JOHN E. FOSTER 

PRESIDENT 

As the new addition of the New Bedford 
Institute of Textiles and Technology takes shape, 
we realize how fortunate we are in having John 
E. Foster as the capable president of our school. 

Under his leadership the Institute has 
progressed until today it stands at the collegiate 
level. 

Mr. Foster has fought for expansion and 
quality. His success is evident. 



GEORGE WALKER . 

PRESIDENT — EMERITUS 





AUGUSTUS SILVA 

DEAN OF STUDENTS 





FRANCIS TRIPP 

DEAN OF FACULTY 




JAMES L GIBLIN 

PLACEMENT DIRECTOR 




MRS. CECILIA ZEITLER 

SENIOR BOOKKEEPER 



1 t 



MRS. ESTELLE DOWD 

JUNIOR CLERK 




MRS. MARY F. MAKIN 

TREASURER 



chemistry 




John C. Broadmeadow 

Associate Professor 



• - i'Wi 



Edmund J. Dupre 

Associate Professor 



Louis E. F. Fenaux Mr. Ferdinand P. Fiocchi 

Associate Professor 




Howard C. Tinkham 

Assistant Professor 
Head of Department 



engineering 



Mr. Alden W. Counsell 



Mr. Warren M. Holt 





Adam Bayreuther Mr. John R. Barylski 

Assistant Professor 



Augustus Silva 

Assistant Professor 
Head of Department 



Mr. Lenine Gonsalves 



Mr. Lawrence M. Sylvia 



10 



english 



humanities 




Leo M. Sullivan 

Assistant Professor 
Head of Department 



textiles 



weaving 



James L. Ciblin 

Professor 

Head of Department 



cotton yarn preparation 



*» 









Frank Holden 

Associate Professor 
Head of Division 


ML - ? 


Fred Beardsworth 
Associate Professor 
Head of Division 



Louis Pacheco Mr. William S. Kirk 

Assistant Professor 



Antone Rodil 

Assistant Professor 



faculty 



Mr. John T. Regan 



design 




fashion 



Miss Nancy A. Allen 




Miss Evelyn Ramalhere 




11 



Clifford N. Beck 


Edward H. Cloutier 

Associate Professor 




Head of Division 




k 


t 


n 


e 


i 


s 


t 


t 


t 


• 

i 


• 

i 


n 


n 


g 


g 




Modern industry has created a need for young people thoroughly 
trained in the field of chemistry. The type of work which may be 
pursued by the chemistry graduate is highly diversified and varies 
with the particular aptitudes and interests of the individual. 

Students in the chemistry department pursue all the fundamental 
courses such as qualitative and quantitative analysis, organic chemistry, 
industrial chemical analysis, bacteriology and physical chemistry. 
This basic chemical training together with intense specialization in 
dyes and textiles provides our graduates with almost unlimited 
opportunities to secure lucrative positions after their graduation 
from the college. 

Our graduates are now employed in more than thirty 
diversified industries other than in dyestuffs, textile chemistry and 
finishing. Among them are rubber, fuels, oils and lubricants, plastics, 
foods, inks, paper and leather. The particular type of work assigned 
to our graduates within each specialized industry includes control 
work, production, research and development, sales and purchasing. 

Representatives from the nation's leading chemical industries 
pay annual visits to our college in search of our highly trained 
graduates. 





■*W 




FRANCIS TRIPP 

HEAD OF CHEMISTRY 



13 




1 



'• I- 

n 








^~ 



1 i 




The field of fashion offers many opportunities for young 
men and women who can draw well, have good taste and 
imagination and who can create drawings and garments that 
sell. 

In our fashion illustration class the student acquires the 
ability to present drawings and layouts suitable for reproduction 
in newspapers and periodicals. 

The design class in fashion offers the students a 
iprehensive knowledge of basic design, pattern drafting, 
draping and complete construction of a garment. 

Our students will leave the school with a sound and 
tical approach to their work and thus contribute greatly 
ard the development and cultivation of creative design 
America. 






The Institute offers a mechanical engineering course with 
emphasis on design but with a wide range of objectives. The design 
engineer takes the results of the development engineer and carries 
it to the point where it is economically useful. He designs products 
so they can be manufactured and sold at a profit. His work consists 
of selecting methods of accomplishing desired results; investigating 
processes and devices already designed; selecting materials and 
determining shapes to satisfy physical, chemical, electrical or thermal 
requirements. 

The first two years are spent in a study of the fundamentals of 
science and mathematics. Following this are subjects fundamental to 
an engineering program including differential equations, electronics, 
metallurgy, hydraulics and electrical engineering. A laboratory program 
including drafting, machine shop and engineering laboratory experi- 
ments provides association with the practical application of engin- 
eering operations. 

Technical report writing, economics and industrial psychology 
complete the program of preparing the graduate for an engineering 
profession. 




HOWARD TINKHAM 

HEAD OF ENGINEERING 




•••• 



^Bk $8k j£|| ^fik J9k 



^jfc ^flk. jBfc 



•••••• • 



••••••••••••••••••••• 




textile engineering 

•••••••••••••••••••••••• 




ECAN'S HANDS 



The Department of Textiles sincerely solicits a continued interest in textile 

education on the part of the members of the class of 1954. As we embark upon 
our chosen career, we are very fortunate in that we are entering a field of 

industry wherein many more times our number are needed for various positions 

leading to the managerial and executive level. In order that the supply of 

textile college graduates shall meet the far greater demand, a concerted and 

tangible action to create interest among possible candidates for enrollment in 

courses in textile education is of prime necessity. 

Each graduate has it within his power to aid in this endeavor by guiding 
prospective students into textile college education. In so doing, the graduate 
can be rightfully proud of a two-way good deed. For the predictable future, 

all indications are that the industry cannot be fully satisfied in its staff require- 
ments and that there will be a continued opportunity for positions for those having 
textile training both of the degree and non-degree levels. 

The Department of Textiles shall continually extend its facilities and staff 
in the progressive training of the students. Your associates of the future and the 
welfare of the textile industry depend largely upon the interest of many more 
high school graduates seeking careers through a textile college education. 



18 




JAMES L. CIBLIN 

HEAD OF TEXTILES 



i:iPiii»» 

;v: : ■:;■-, 




. ' • "■ ■ 
MMH12S12S 

•Pis 



The study of textiles includes all phases of manufacturing, 
finishing and testing of cotton cloth. 

Three years of designing, cotton yarn manufacturing, weaving 
and analysis are required, as well as two years of dying and one year 
of finishing. The student must design and weave three original 
patterns in addition to his practical work in the different labs. 



19 





With the broad 
history, sociology, ps 
to prepare the stude 
and industrial affairs. 



icula, courses such as 

. iychology are offered 

fully in civic, community 









I 

b 



.A 

m 



£ 



5! 



SEP. 



3 : 3£5R#b, 
•loroxbiJJp^: 

wns!S»: 



sSaxix< 



M 

aSSSix 
.oibxojo; 
!S!>iaj>1b 



& 



■■ifloRlXWvov"- 



?!bxb:bxixb.-. 
.<i>:oxixo:oxi:- 

O* ><« ala • *■* * •*» aM< • 
, ..iSoSixorox-: 
::o:oxi>:oxixc 



:axoi 



S}2b! 



xoxixixoxix-: 
>:<!>JOb!bxi:: 
i>Jo:oxo:- 



8B8BtfRi 



ft:*! 




CONSTANTINE NANOPOULOS ANTHONY FERREIRA 

VICE-PRESIDENT TREASURER 



NORMA EDDY 

SECRETARY 



RICHARD LAFFERTY 

PRESIDENT 



class of nineteen hundred fifty-four 



23 




Wallace A. Baker 

Textile Chemistry 

Delta Kappa Phi, House Chairman 4; IFC Alternate 4; 
FABRICATOR 4; TECH TALK 4; AATCC 2, 3, 
Chairman 4; Dean's List 5, 6, 7, 8 Semesters. 





Jacqueline Eliane Boucher 

Textile Design and Fashion 

Class Secretary 1; Students' Committee 1; Everett 
Hinckley Freshman Award; FABRICATOR, Art Editor 
4; TECH TALK 1, 2; Camera Club 4; Glee Club 4; 
Chairman, Cap and Gown Committee; Dean's List 5, 
6, 7 Semesters. 




David Hasserr Butler, Jr. 

Machine Design 
Delta Kappa Phi; Engineering Club, Treasurer 4. 



Vasco Gomes Camacho 

Textile Chemistry 
Baseball 2, 3, 4; AATCC 3, 4. 



24 




••*•••*•••*• •..»•«».•»••• •••••*»X7*« • 



• * • ••••• 



William Carter, Jr. 

Textile Engineering 



* ■ -:.-t^J i : S2fiH!H: 

• . ;:::«::::: ::::::u::us ut 

....... •••••••••• 




John A. Clark 

Textile Engineering 
Phi Psi; IFC 2; FABRICATOR 4; Camera Club 4. 




Saul Cohen 

Textile Chemistry 

Sigma Phi Tau, Corresponding Scribe 2, Recording 
Scribe 3, President 4; IFC 2, 3, 4; Football 1, 2; 
Basketball 1; Baseball, Manager 3, 4; FABRICATOR, 
Sports Editor 4; TECH TALK, Sports Editor 1, 4; 
AATCC 4. 




Calvin Joseph Cruz 

Textile Chemistry 
Delta Kappa Phi; AATCC 4. 



25 




Norma Lou Eddy 

Textile Chemistry 

Kappa Sigma Phi, Auditor 2, President 3, 4; Class 
Secretary 2, President 3, Secretary 4; Prom and 
Banquet Committee 4; IFC 3, Secretary 2, 4; 
Students' Committee 2, President 3, Vice-Chairman 
4; FABRICATOR 3, 4; TECH TALK, Assistant 
Editor 2, Photography Editor 4; AATCC 4. 




Anthony J. Ferreira 
Machine Design 

Delta Kappa Phi; Class Treasurer 3, 4; Students' 
Committee 3, 4; Basketball 1; Baseball 1; 
FRABRICATOR 4; Engineering Club 3, President 4. 




John D. Egan, Jr. 

Textile Engineering 

Phi Psi; Prom Committee 3; Cap and Cown Com- 
mittee; Camera Club 4. 




Joan L. Gadbois 

Textile Design and Fashion 

Kappa Sigma Phi, Treasurer 4; FABRICATOR, Art 
Editor 4; Glee Club 4; Prom and Banquet Committee 
4; Camera Club 4; Dean's List 6, 7 Semesters. 



26 





Harry A. Greene 
Textile Engineering 

Phi Psi; IFC 2; Prom Committee 3; FABRICATOR, 
Advertising Manager 4. 



Robert Criswold 

Textile Chemistry 



AATCC 3, 4. 





William H. Jewell 

Textile Engineering 

Phi Psi; FABRICATOR 3, Editor-in-Chief 4; AATCC 
3, 4. 



Leonard Kaner 

Machine Design 

Sigma Phi Tau, Vice Counselor 2, Exchequer 3, 
Vice Counselor 4; Engineering Club 3, 4; Prom and 
Banquet Committee 4. 



27 





Allen Monroe Konner 

Textile Engineering 

Sigma Phi Tau, Recording Secretary 2, Vice Counse- 
lor 3, Exchequer 4; IFC 2, Chairman 3, 4; FABRI- 
CATOR I, 3, Photography Editor 4; TECH TALK 
1, 2, 4; Camera Club 4; Cap and Gown Committee. 



Richard F. Lafferry 

Textile Chemistry 

Delta Kappa Phi, Secretary 2, 3, President 4; Class 
Treasurer 1, Vice-President 3, President 4; IFC, 
Treasurer 3; Students' Committee, Vice-Chairman 
3; Basketball 1, 2, 3, 4; Football 1; Baseball 1; 
FABRICATOR 4; TECH TALK, Sports Editor 2; 
AATCC 4. 





Saul Lapidus 

Textile Engineering 

Sigma Phi Tau, Warden 3; IFC 2, 3; Baseball 1, 3; 
Basketball 1, 2, 3; Soccer 3, 4. 



Robert I. Lomax 

Textile Chemistry 
Delta Kappa Phi, Scribe 3; TECH TALK 1, 4; 



28 





William Lino Marino 
Textile Chemistry 

Delta Kappa Phi; Cap and Gown Committee; 
AATCC 4. 



Michael Francis McCormick 

Textile Engineering 

Phi Psi; Class Treasurer 3; Students' Committee, 
Co-Chairman 3; Football, Manager 1, 2, 3; TECH 
TALK, Advertising Manager 2; Chairman, Prom 
and Banquet Committee 4; Camera Club 4. 





David Allen Morris 

Textile Chemistry 

Delta Kappa Phi, Annotator 4; IFC 4; Basketball, 
Manager 2; FABRICATOR 4, TECH TALK, Adver- 
tising Manager 2, Assistant Editor 4; Prom Com- 
mittee 3; Prom and Banquet Committee 4; AATCC, 
Corresponding Secretary 4. 



Theodore Preston Murphy 

Textile Chemistry 

Delta Kappa Phi, Pro-Consul 3; IFC 3; FABRICATOR, 
History Editor 4; TECH TALK, Assistant Editor 1, 
Staff 4; AATCC, Publicity Manager 4. 



29 




Constantine A. Nanopoulos 
Textile Chemistry 

Delta Kappa Phi, Treasurer 4; Class Vice-President 4; 
IFC, Alternate 2, 3, 4; Students' Committee 4; 
TECH TALK, Editor-in-Chief 4; AATCC 4. 




Stanley John Palys 

Machine Design 
Engineering Club 3, 4. 





Robert Clifton Randall 

Machine Design 
Phi Psi; Engineering Club 3, 4. 



Allan Roscow 

Textile Chemistry 
Delta Kappa Phi; AATCC 4. 



30 



wm 



Raymond Adrien Rousseau 

Machine Design 



Phi Psi: FABRICATOR 4; TECH TALK 2; Engine- 
ering Club, Corresponding Secretary 4. 




Jakob Rotemberg 

Textile Engineering 




Laurence Martin Rothman 

Textile Engineering 

Sigma Phi Tau, Warden 4; IFC 4; FABRICATOR, 
Business Manager 4; Prom Committee 3; Prom 
and Banquet Committee 4; AATCC 4. 




James William Shurrleworth, Jr. 

Textile Engineering 

Delta Kappa Phi; FABRICATOR, Photography Editor 
4; TECH TALK 4; Camera Club, President 4; Prom 
and Banquet Committee 4; Dean's List 6 Semester. 



31 




James Herbert Siddall, Jr. 

Textile Chemistry 

Delta Kappa Phi, Secretary 2, Treasurer 3; Class 
President 1, Students' Committee 1; TECH TALK 
1,2; AATCC3, 4. 




William Augustus Silveria 

Textile Engineering 

Phi Psi , Secretary 4; IFC 3; Soccer Manager 3, 4; 
Prom and Banquet Committee 4. 




Gerald Thomas Smith 

Machine Design 

Phi Psi, Treasurer 1; Students' Committee 2; TECH 
TALK 1 ; Engineering Club 3, 4. 




John W. Smith 

Textile Engineering 

Phi Psi, President 4; Class Vice-President 1, Sec- 
retary 3; IFC 4; Students' Committee 1, 3; Prom 
Committee 3; Dean's List 5, 6 Semester. 



32 



-, < 



I 






Donald Milton Stewardson 
Textile Engineering 
Phi Psi; FABRICATOR, Feature Editor, 4. 



Robert C. Welch 

Textile Chemistry 
Delta Kappa Phi; AATCC 4. 





Howard Wai Kau Wong 

Textile Engineering 

Phi Psi; Soccer 1, 2, 3; Tennis 3, International 
Club, Charter Member 1, 2. 



33 




Plinio Brock 
Textile Manufacturing 




David L. Dunn 

Textile Manufacturing 



Phi Psi. 




Joseph Givon 

Textile Manufacturing 




Priscilla Mary Hodgkins 

Textile Technology 

Class Secretary 1 ; Students' Committee, Secretary 
1 ; Glee Club 2. 



34 




Paul Alfred Patnaude 

Drafting and Machine Shop 

Delta Kappa Phi, Sergeant at Arms 1 ; Class Presi- 
dent 2; Football 1; Basketball 1; TECH TALK, 
Advertising Manager 2. 





Robert Henry Perry 

Drafting and Machine Shop 



Soccer 1, 2 




Joseph Bernard Sears 

Drafting and Machine Shop 

Phi Psi; Class President 1; Students' Committee 1. 



Cynthia Ann Shkolnick 
Textile Technology 



Glee Club 2. 



35 



THE CHEMIST'S LAMENT 



In September, 1950 
When the chemists did enroll; 
Twenty-five registered, 
But Uncle Sam took his toll. 

In '54 we graduate; 

Only 15 still remain; 

The ones that left have cursed their luck, 

But at least they still are sane. 

In freshman year we struggled through 
Without much thought of study, 
And chemistry - our major course - 
Was in most minds still muddy. 

Fiocchi gave us many tests 
And MARINO thought he'd pass, 
But when the grades were totaled up 
He found he'd taken gas! 

MURPHY, GRISWOLD, others too, 
Were English brains you see, 
But they did not agree at all 
With Mr. Silva's philosophy. 

As sophomores, the dawn broke through, 
And we became involved 
With Physics, Dyeing and Fab Class, 
And Quant problems to be solved. 



In Calculus the way was rough, 
And NORMA thought she'd die, 
While CAL and VASCO, unconcerned, 
For an "A" did vie. 

A year of Economic class 
Was more than WELCH could stand; 
In all this time he only learned 
That "supple must meet demand." 

In junior year we learned to print; 
Our work was fine to see; 
Everyone admired it 
Except our friend, Dupre. 

We learned the art of making dyes, 
Among them Mendola's Blue, 
But COHEN found when he was done 
That he had Orange 2. 

In Cotton Manufacturing 
NANOPOLUS had to go some 
To recognize the qualities 
of Gossypium Hirsutum. 

The junior prom was a success 
But to everyone's dismay, 
There was no food at all to eat 
At the afternoon buffet. 

The senior year soon rolled around 
A few exams received a "D." 
"Don't worry, seniors never flunk," 
Quoted, RICHARD LAFFERTY. 



Biology was interesting 

And LOMAX thought he'd try; 

But when ROSCOW sterlized his tubes 

They grew Excherichia Coli. 

In December came the Minstrel show 
And all the "Dekes" did dance; 
MORRIS wore a sailor suit 
And nearly split his pants. 

In Industrial Analysis 
Mr. Tripp demanded action, 
He gave us cans of cat food 
To run a fat extraction. 

In Colloid Science an idea was born- 
SIDDALL consumed the text in doses; 
He thought he could digest the course 
By the process of osmosis. 

Now that these four years are done 
The thing is not to sob, 
But to realize the time is right 
To go out and get a job. 

Now to end this tale of woe 
Of glass and equipment breaker, 
I'd like to now include myself 
The name is WALLY BAKER. 



BATS IN THE ATTIC 



PARROTS IN THE PENTHOUSE 



Four years ago September 
They started on their way, 
A chemist was MISS CADBOIS 
AndaTT MISS BOUCHER 

Four years of work and worry 
Have changed all this you see, 
For now they're leaving school 
With a Fashion-Design Degree 

JOAN and her beau went to New York 
To see the great big city, 
But in their rush to board the train 
She lost him — what a pity! 

JACKIE is a student who 
Would like to teach some history; 
But if she'll ever attain this goal 
Is still to her a mystery. 

To be genuinely original 

Is quite a trick today; 

But with the talent these girls have, 

We know they're on their way. 



There were two girls at Textile 
Who history have made; 
The profs will long remember 
'Till memories dim and fade. 

The Jacquard punch machine 
Will never be the same, 
And CYNTHIA and PRISCILLA will 
Just have to take the blame. 

These girls to Mr. Beardsworth 
Speeled trouble to a "T", 
For Yarn Calculations 
They simply could not see. 

MISS HODGKINS played the piano 
For those both far and near, 
And MISS SHKOLNICK raised her voice 
In Glee for all to hear. 

They've learned to think in terms of 

"one", 
Also "one cross two"; 
After learning all they could 
A future is now in view. 



36 



- 



class history 



The M. D. Soliloquy 

The September 1950 
Our first year at N. B. T. I. 
We started with eleven men — 
The enrollment wasn't high. 

On this June 4th we graduate 

Into a world of unknown fate, 

Engineers we proudly state 

In this type of work we'll participate. 

The "Freshman Eleven" our name became 
The work they gave us nearly made us insane 
Four years later there only remains 
A class of seven who still are game. 

The freshman year we fought and fought 
To win a battle of learning by gum, 
We knew it all and more we thought 
Little did we know what was to come. 

The man in whose hands was the fate 

For diminishing our class to eight 

Was Dave Saltus a bug for "math" and "mass", 

Who knew just how to give us gas. 

RANDALL thought he'd like to dab 
In the Heat and Power Lab, 
But Barylski kept him busy 
Arguing 'til we all grew dizzy. 

Mr. Tinkham gave some rough exams 
And DAVE BUTLER got his kicks 
When he took a survey of his marks 
And found he'd flunked Dynamics. 

G.T.SMITH a jolly fellow 
Made his dollars fast, 
While in the winter plowing snow 
When he should have been in class. 

Now as seniors we have Mechanics of Fluids 
A subject as dry and dead as the Druids 
And PALYS wished that when in high school 
He had learned to use the slide rule. 

LENNIE KANER didn't mix 

With the subject of Electronics. 

This is no discredit to him though, 

Since the average mark was slightly low. 

FERREIRA sang in the minstrel show, 
And a certain young lady got a new beau. 
To this we have no special retort — 
Except he fell down in his technical report. 

We've learned a lot the last four years, 
Without shedding too many tears. 
On the contrary, there is much gladness, 
And very little cause for sadness. 

PATNAUDE, PERRY and JOE SEARS, 
M.D.S. students for two years, 
Graduate also with us this June, 
And for them it wasn't too soon. 

So now as I find it's time to go — 
And my marks at times were slightly low — 
Let me bid to all a fond farewell 
Remaining sincerely yours, 

RAYMOND A. ROUSSEAU. 



Changing Gears With The Engineers 

On a September afternoon 
Back in 1950, 

The engineers rolled into town 
With thoughts supreme and nifty. 

Thirty students with elation 
Were looking for an education; 
But here we are in '54 
With but 17 to total our score. 

Yarn Calculations we were told to master 
In terms of number l's do think, 
But for HARRY GREENE this spelled disaster, 
HANDSOME HARRY was driven to drink. 

In C.Y.P. LAPIDUS and KONNER did resolve, 
To call stretch draft, and multiply faster; 
Messrs. Holden, Kirk and Pacheco began to know 
This class was one that had to go. 

Our breaks were spent at the College Grill 
Talking over the tests and eating our fill, 
While suddenly echoing from wall to wall 
Was ROTHMAN'S cry for extra balls. 

The business tycoons of our old class, 

BILL CARTER and BROCK and plenty of cash, 

Not to mention that weekly express 

New Bedford to New York with WONG at 
his best. 

In Calculus class we all had it rough 

Except DON STEWARDSON who knew his stuff, 

And then there's SHUTTLEWORTH, another 
smart fellow, 

With brains galore, but, oh, what a bellow! 

Remember JOHN EGAN and his magic trick 

To get everyone to vote Democratic; 

The Democrats had Stevenson, the 
Republican's Eisenhower, 

But it was Mr. Stevenson who took an 
early shower. 

BILL JEWELL and MARY were hurt to the core 
When informed the South lost the Civil War*; 
Although in war the Southerners might fall 
As editors-in-chiefs they top them all. 

Mike McCORMICK was forever so tardy, 
But he had an excuse — last nights party; 
A party goer also was this boy DUNN, 
When the party was over he had put on a bun. 

JOHN CLARK, the friendliest guy in the class, 
With mathematics had a hard time to pass, 
And BILLY SILVEIRA, a good mark maker, 
Did it in spite of his work as a baker. 

It's fun to reminisce about our college days, 
And when you think it over, it really pays; 
You get an education, and even more, 
A lot of memories to keep in store. 

It's time to own-up and take the blame 
For this poem of slander insane — 
JOHN SMITH, a poet (?) every ounce, 
Who comes from the state where the 
"Jerseys bounce." 

'ed's. note: War Between The States. 



37 




KODAK, 





KNIT ONE 

CHEW TWO — 



AND A DASH OF . . 




38 




KEEP YOUR FINGER OUT OF HERE 








Z4 






ni 



LOOK AT ME. I'M DRAWING? 



ENGINEERS . . . ? 




BUT I DON'T LIKE PEANUT BUTTER 





YOU CAN ALWAYS SPOT HIM IN A CROWD. 




■ 




HEY BUDDY, 
GOT A MATCH ? 



NEED ANY HELP? 




WHERE DID HE COME FROM? 




WE PASSED THE A.M. (Arthur Murray) TEST 
II II 




fraternities 



To the Inter-Fraternity Council of the New Bedford Institute of Textiles and 
Technology, falls the task of regulating, expanding, and intergrating the activities 
of the three national fraternities and one sorority located here at the school. 

Organized in 1947, the IFC and its members are constantly seeking new 
opportunities to promote a better student life at the Institute. 



MEMBERS 



Delta Kappa Phi 
Richard Lafferty 
David Morris 
Peter Sylvain 

Kappa Sigma Phi 

Norma Eddy 
Alicia Mikus 
Marilyn Scheck 



Sigma Phi Tau 

Saul Cohen 
Allan Konner 
Saul Lapidus 

Phi Psi 

William Etchells 
William Markey 
John Smith 



42 



inter-fraternity council 






THE NEW HOUSE ! 



TRY HARDER, DICK. 



delta kappa phi 



delta chapter 



NOW, THE WAY I SEE IT 







MEMBERS 




■; i 


George Andrade 


Eugene Damn 




Arsinio Alves 


Peter Davall 




Gerald Anthony 


Arthur Dugan 




Joseph R. Arsenault 


Hartley Eastwood 




James Ashworth 


Walter England 




Wallace Baker 


Anthony Ferreira 




Joaquim Baptiste 


John Foster, Jr. 




Joseph Barbero, Jr. 


Robert Frates 




Raymond Barbero, Jr. 


Edward Horsely 




Robert Brady 


Joseph Jacinto 


9> 9 


David Butler 


Edward Jarecki 


41 


Floyd Carr 


Rickard Julio 




David Carreau 


Richard Lafferty 




David Collinge 


Donald Lawton 




Robert Comeau 


David Leite 




Calvin Cruz 


Edward Leite 










OFFICERS 

FACULTY ADVISOR 



LOUIS E. F. FENAUX 

Richard Lafferty — Council 

Peter Sylvain — Pro-Council 

Constantine Nanopoulos — Custodian 

Hartley Eastwood — Scribe 

David Morris — Annotator 

David Carreau — Sergeant-at-Arms 



OCCUPATIONAL DISEASE. 



BACK ROW: Eastwood, Nanopoulos, Carreau 
FRONT ROW: Sylvain, Lafferry, Morris 



Delta Kappa Phi Fraternity entered into the 1953 - 1954 season 
with a semi-formal dance held on October 31. In December of 1953, 
Delta Kappa Phi acquired a Fraternity House at 1147 Purchase Street. 
A house warming was held after the house was renovated by the 
Brothers. 

The annual Delta Kappa Phi Minstrel Show was presented, in 
conjunction with Kappa Sigma Phi Sorority, on December 5 at the 
Fairhaven Town Hall. The Minstrel Show was chosen by the March 
of Dimes Committee to be presented in the New Bedford High School 
auditorium for the benefit of the March of Dimes. 

During February, Delta Kappa Phi held its open house so that all 
non-fraternity men might acquaint themselves with the Brothers and 
the functions of the Fraternity. The twenty-seven pledges who were 
inducted into the Fraternity received their First and Second Degrees 
on March 5, 1954. The Third Degree was held on March 21, at the 
Fraternity house followed by a formal banquet at Gaudette's Pavilion. 
A large contingent of Brothers attended the National Convention in 
Raleigh, North Carolina on April 2. 

The last social function of the school year was the annual Delta 
Kappa Phi clambake in May, which was attended by many students 
and faculty members of the Institute. 




MEMBERS Cont. 



Kennison Mcintosh 

David Morris 

Kevin McCoy 

Robert Lomax 

William Marino 

Charles McCarthy 

Edward McCarthy 

Ralph Moyes 

Theodore Murphy 

William Perron 

John Pacheco 

Paul Patnaude 

Constantine A. Nanopoulos 

James Payton 

Joseph Powers 

Frank Beale, Jr. 

Americo Dos Reis 



Allan Roscow 
Quintan Sanford 
James Shuttleworth 
James Siddall 
Augustine Silveira 
Walter Slocum 
Peter Sylvain 
George Talbot 
Anthony Texeira 
Francis Worden 
J. Allan Wolstenholme 
Robert Vanstone 
Stephen Vazapoulos 
Robert Welch 
Walter Wood 
George Wright III 



IT MUST HAVE BEEN A GOOD ONE 





OFFICERS 

FACULTY ADVISORS 

MISS NANCY ALLEN — MISS EVELYN RAMALHETE 

Norma Eddy — President 

Marilyn Scheck — Vice-President 

Alicia Mikus — Secretary 

Joan Gadbois — Treasurer 



J. GADBOIS, A. MIKUS, N. EDDY, M. SCHECK 



MEMBERS 




Betsy Berg 


Mona Richard 


Norma Eddy 


Marilyn Scheck 


Jacqueline Feldman 


Barbara Staron 


Patricia Fournier 


Barbara Tavares 


Joan Gadbois 


Muriel Taylor 


Mary Ann Hanrahan 


Peggy Uquiola 


Alicia Mikus 





I WONDER WHAT THE BOYS ARE DOING IN THE GRILL ? 




46 




I HOPE IT'S NOT A DIRTY ONE . . 





The Kappa Sigma Phi Sorority drew up an active 
calendar for the 1953 - 1954 school year and on 
October 17, a dance with Sigma Phi Tau Fraternity 
was held at the Jewish Community Center. On 
December 5, the DK Minstrel Show was presented 
at the Fairhaven Town Hall. 

In conjunction with Phi Psi, a dinner-dance 

took place at Linden Lodge on December 16. 

Students and their dates attended, as well as 

members of the faculty. 

A formal initiation for the new members was 

held at the Silver Gull Inn after Christmas. In 

April and May, a skating party, a banquet and a 

wiener roast served to round out the social calendar 

of the year. 



SACKS FIFTH AVENUE ! ! 



kappa sigma phi 



delta chapter 



47 





SHHHHHH 



MEN AT WORK ! 



Sigma Phi Tau started the season off with a 
smoker to introduce the prospective pledges to the 
fraternity. The first dance of the academic year, 
held at the Jewish Community Center, was co- 
sponsored by Kappa Sigma Phi Sorority. 

In March, Sigma Phi Tau finished negotiations 
for a house, one which will bring pleasure to our 
members and service to the fraternity. We wish to 
express our appreciation to our alumni who have 
given freely of their time and effort to better Sigma 
Phi Tau. 

During the year a bowling team was formed, 
and other activities included full participation in 
scholastic and social events. 




sigma phi tau 



beta chapter 



IS THIS THE WAY THEY DO IT IN THE INDUSTRY? 



48 



MEMBERS 



Saul Cohen 
Bennett Cudish 
Chaim Holland 
William Hornstein 
Leonard Kaner 



Allan M. Konner 
Saul Lapidus 
Raphael Pitchon 
Laurence Rothman 




WHAT WE NEED IS MORE FREE PERIODS ! 




OFFICERS 

FACULTY ADVISOR — LENINE GONSALVES 

Saul Cohen — Councilor 

Leonard Kaner — Vice-Councilor 

Allan M. Konner — Exchequer 

William Hornstein — Scribe 

Laurence Rothman — Warden 



L KANER, W. HORNSTEIN, S. COHEN, A. KONNER L. ROTHMAN 



49 



CHRISTMAS ALREADY? 







MEMBERS 




Manuel Bandara 


Leo Grenier 


Robert Randell 


Ralph Boyd 


Leonard Hackett 


Manuel Rodriques 


Plinio Brock 


William Jewell 


Ray Rousseau 


Walter Cabral 


Emile Katterman 


Joseph Sears 


Andre Chalaux 


Joseph Lemas 


William Silveira 


John Clark 


William Markey 


Allen Sisson 


Eugene Cote 


Paul Marols 


Peter Smith 


John Egan 


Bazilio Marquis 


John Smith 


William Etchells 


Michael McCormick 


George Smith 


Ronald Fryer 


Leo McGoff 


Donald Stewardson 


William Giblin 


James Pasquall 


Manuel Thomas 


James Cifford 


Vincent Pelletier 


John Twarog 


Harry Greene 


Joseph Paulin 


Howard Wong 



A DOUBLE, PLEASE, BOY. 



PHI PSI'S QUEENS. 




This year the Beta Chapter is proud to be celebrating its Golden Anniversary 
in Phi Psi Fraternity. During the past fifty years, the chapter has provided for 
its members a foundation of character, cooperation and good leadership. 

A Golden Jubilee Dance was presented at the Country Club at which 
Jackie Boucher was crowned queen. During the same week, Beta Chapter welcomed 
eighty non-fraternity men to an open house to formally introduce them to Phi Psi. 
A second open house followed in February. 

The Phi Psi Christmas Party was held with Kappa Sigma Phi Sorority at Linden 
Lodge. In February the Phi Psi's annual convention took place in Pinehurst, N. C. 

March 23 was the William Liolin Blood Donation Day. In April, nineteen 
pledges were formally initiated in Boston, and the academic year was concluded 
with the annual outing, thus ending Beta Chapter's Fiftieth Anniversary celebration. 





COTE, SMITH, ETCHELLS, SILVERIA 



OFFICERS 

FACULTY ADVISOR — JAMES L. GIBLIN 

John Smith — President 

William Etchells — Vice President 

William Silveria — Secretary 

Eugene Cote — Treasurer 



phi psi 



beta chapter 



51 



activities 



The Students' Committee, organized in 1950, is made up of the sixteen class officers, 
four from each class. This committee represents the student body and provides a medium 
of communication between the students and the school authorities. 

This year, the Committee granted financial help to the TECH TALK, the Glee Club, 
Camera Club, the AATCC, the Engineers Club and purchased some much needed athletic 
equipment. 

The highlight of the school year was a Christmas Dance sponsored by the Committee 
at the New Bedford Hotel. A Valentine Dance was held on February 12, with a Spring 
Formal later in the Semester. 



MEMBERS 
SENIORS 

Richard Lafferty 
Constantine Nanopoulos 
Norma Eddy 
Anthony Ferreira 

SOPHOMORES 

Hartley Eastwood 
Richard Julio 
William Bauke 
Alice Camacho 



JUNIORS 

Joseph Barbero 
Andre Chaloux 
Allen Bayreuther 
David Collinge 

FRESHMEN 

Patricia Peterson 
Raymond Barbero 
Robert Sylvia 
Aumond Pedroso 



52 



students 7 committee 




HARTLEY EASTWOOD 

TREASURER 



NORMA EDDY 

VICE-PRESIDENT 



ALICE CAMACHO 

SECRETARY 



JOSEPH BARBERO 

PRESIDENT 



53 



3 





D. STEWARDSON 





S. COHEN 




abricator 



T. MURPHY 



54 




EDITORS 



William H. Jewell 
Laurence M. Rothman 
Harry A. Greene 
Jacqueline Boucher 
Joan Gadbois 
Allan Konner 

James W. Shuttleworth, Jr. 
Donald M. Stewardson 
Saul Cohen 
Theodore P. Murphy 
Anthony J. Ferreira 



Editor 

Business Manager 

Advertising Manager 

Art Editors 

Photography Editors 

Activities Editor 

Sports Editor 

History Editor 

Graduate Editor 



Betsey Berg 
Joseph Barbero 
Wallace A. Baker 
Alice Camacho 
John A. Clark 
Norma Eddy 
John D. Egan 
William Etchells 
Jacqueline Feldman 
P rise i I la Hodgkins 



MEMBERS 

Richard Lafferry 
William Markey 
David A. Morris 
Constantine A. Nanopoulos 
George L. Schmitt 
William A. Silveira 
Cynthia Shkolnick 
John W. Smith 
Ida Watkins 
Howie Wong 




G. SCHMITT 

Assistant Advertising Manager 



55 




C. NANOPOULOS, J. FELDMAN, D. MORRIS 



MEMBERS 

Wallace Baker Robert Lomax 

Betsey Berg Alicia Mikus 

Robert Brady James Shuttleworth 

William Etchells Robert Welch 
Anthony Ferreira 



tech talk 



EDITORS 

Constantine Nanpoloulos 
Jacqueline Feldman 
David Morris 
William Giblin 
William Markey 
Peter Smith 
Saul Cohen 
Norma Eddy 



Editor 
Assistant Editors 



Business Manager 

Advertising Manager 

Sports Editor 

Photography Editor 




P. SMITH, W. MARKEY 



56 



- 



TECH TALK, the student newspaper was founded in 1950 and 
is financed by the Students' Committee. Written and edited entirely 
by the students, its primary purpose is the publication of student news, 
including organizations, school activities, sports, and other events 
of interest. Student opinion of current national and local affairs is 
also expressed through the medium of an editorial page and discussion 
articles. 

Although TECH TALK was not published regularly the past 
school year, it is the intention of the staff to promote TECH TALK 
to a bi-monthly publication. 




57 



Q.Q.t.C.C. 




OFFICERS 



EDMOND DUPRE 
Wallace Baker 

Robert Griswold 

Alicia Mikus 

Eugene Damm 

David Morris 



FACULTY ADVISOR 
Chairman 

Vice-Chairman 

Secretary 

Treasurer 

Corresponding Sec. 



Wallace Baker 
Betsy Berg 
Alice Camacho 
Vasco Camacho 
Saul Cohen 
E. ). Cote 
Calvi- Cruz 
Eugene Damm 
Norma Eddy 
William Etchells 
R. J. Fryer 
Robert Griswold 
J. Jacintho 
William Jewell 



MEMBERS 

June Kennedy 



Richard Lafferty 
William Markey 
Alicia Mikus 
David Morris 
Theadore Murphy 
Constantine Nanopolus 
Allan Roscow 
L M. Rothman 
James Siddall 
M. A. Thomas 
Stephen Vazopolos 
Robert Welch 



58 



One of the newest organizations in the school is the Student Chapter of the American Association 
of Textile Chemists and Colorists. Applications for new members were distributed and both engineering 
and chemistry students were encouraged to join. 

Student Chapter members attended banquet meetings of the Rhode Island section to hear prominent 
speakers in the field of textiles. Our local chapter was also host at one of these banquet meetings, 
and plans are being made to prepare and present a student research paper next year. 

The chapter at N. B. I. T. T. is in its infancy with a great many plans as yet unfulfilled, but we 
feel that in future years the organization will offer the students many benefits. 




SEATED: A. Mikus, W. Baker, R. Griswald 
STANDINC: E. Damm, D. Morris 



59 



Webster defines engineering as, "an art and science by which natural forces and materials are 
utilized in structures and machines." In the Fall of 1951, the Engineering Club was organized as a 
means to further the knowledge and education of the engineering students, to obtain a broader perspective 
in engineering, to create a closer relationship between ourselves and industry, and to correlate theory 

and practice. 

In the three years the Engineering Club has been functioning, the membership, which is limited to 
degree students in Machine Design, has grown to a total of twenty-five. We welcomed, this year, 
twelve sophomore and junior students as active members. 

The club sponsored four dinner-meetings at which graduate engineers from Sylvania, Goodyear, 
Firestone and Acushnet Process gave their views and outlined the problems facing engineering graduates 
today. 

The Students' Committee allotted the Club $50 to be used for an essay contest and an award for 
the Freshman with the highest scholastic standing in the Machine Design Department. 

With the oncoming of the new addition, the Institute hopes to add several new degree courses to 
the curricula, including civil and electrical engineering. It is the hope of the club to further its aim 
by obtaining speakers well versed in these fields. The Engineering Club will endeavor to sponsor field 
trips, as it has in the past, which enable the student to see practical applications of theory. 



engineering club 




D. BUTLER, A. FERRERIA, P. SYLVAIN, J. BARBERO, R. BRADY 

60 




.at P 







OFFICERS 

HOWARD TINKHAM — FACULTY ADVISOR 
Anthony J. Ferreira President- 
Joseph Barbero Vice-President 
Peter Sylvain Secretary 
David Butler Treasurer 
Robert Brady Corresponding Secretary 



MEMBERS 

Paul Anthony 
Joseph Barbero 
Alan Bayreuther 
Robert Brady 
David Butler 
Floyd L. Carr 
David Carreau 
Dave Collinge 
Arthur F. Dugan 
Walter England 
Anthony J. Ferreira 
Howard Gifford 



David Jorgenson 
Lenord Kaner 
Charles McCarthy 
George Montine 
Stanley Palys 
Lloyd Pomber 
Robert Randell 
Raymond Rousseau 
Gerald Smith 
Peter Sylvain 
Donald Thatcher 
Robert Vanstone 





OFFICERS 



MR. CLIFFORD BECK 
]. William Shuttleworth 
Jacqueline Feldman 
William Markey 
Paula Kennedy 



FACULTY ADVISOR 

President 

Vice-President 

Secretary 

Treasurer 



camera club 



The Camera Club was organized this year under the auspices of Mr. Beck and aided financially 

by the Students' Committee. Illustrated lectures were given on elementary photography, dark room 
procedure and photo-finishing. A field trip was held in the Spring with an award given for the best print. 



MEMBERS 

Jacqueline Boucher 
Jacqueline Feldman 
Joan L. Cadbois 
Nancy Hartley 
Paula Kennedy 
Allen Konner 
William Markey 
Jose Martinez 
Michael McCormick 
J. William Shuttleworth 
J. Allen Wolstenholme 




ftWf'f 



IDA WATKINS 
Secretary 




OFFICERS 



WILLIAM GIBLIN 
President 




PETER SMITH 
Treasurer 



club 



LORRAINE CARREIRO 
Vice-President 



The latest addition to the extra-Curricula activities of the 
Institute is the Glee Club. It was organized in 1953 under the 
direction of Gerald Vanasse. Although the Glee Club had no public 
appearances, rehersals were staged in the gym in preparation for its 
debut at Commencement Day exercises. 




Barbara Amandoles 
Joseph Arsenault 
Geraldine Barros 
Jacqueline Boucher 
Alice Camacho 
Lorraine Carreiro 
Marcia Cornell 
Polly Field 



Patricia Fournier 
Joan Gadbois 
John Giblin 
William Giblin 
Raymond Gosselin 
Priscilla Hodgkins 
June Kennedy 
Collette Lcmaire 



Daniel Morrison 
Ralph Moyer 
Anne Pallatroni 
Cynthia Scholnick 
Peter Smith 
Barbara Staron 
Muriel Taylor 
Ida Watkins 



athletics 




64 




65 





D. LAFFERTY 



T. HORSLEY 



j. BARBERO 




This year we were fortunate in having a 
basketball team that played the finest season 
in the history of the school. It compiled a 
record of 21 wins and 2 losses to rank with 
not only the best small college teams in New 
England, but also one of the best in the 
country. With this fine record, the team 
amassed a grand total of 2040 points for an 
88.7 average per game and held the opposition 
to 1561 points for an average of 67 points per 
game. This average for the team was one of 
the highest in the nation and placed it among 

the leading colleges in the country regardless 
of size. 




basket-boll 



J. FOSTER 



66 



J. MARTINEZ 




The team was also the first to 
ever have the distinction of beating all 
three textile rivals as they took the 
measure of Durfee, Lowell and 
Philadelphia. The season as a whole 
was a team effort and all the players 
come in for their share of the praise, 
but one in particular should receive 
special mention. He is Dick Julio. 

Julio, who only last season was a 
sub, was the spark that set the team 
off on many an occasion. For the year 
he scored 590 points in the 22 games 
in which he participated. His average 
of 26.8 points a game gave him the 
honor of being the second highest 
scorer in New England. To do this, he 
had to outshine such players as Togo 
Pallazi of Holly Cross, and Bruce 
Ahearn and Art Quimby of Connecticut. 

One of the outstanding features 
of the season and one of the most 
heartwarming to Coach Tripp was the 
Southern New England Conference 




R. JULIO 




R. MONIZ 



R. BARBERO 



67 







Championship. This alone is quite an accomplishment, 
but to this must be added another statistic — we 
became the first team in the history of the Conference 
to go through the entire league schedule without losing 
a game. 

Of the two defeats suffered, one was avenged 
when we took the measure of a strong New Britian 
State Teachers College on our own home court. In a 
thrilling game that was close all the way we emerged 
victorious by an 84-71 score. The second loss of the 
year was at the hand of a tall M. I. T. team in Boston. 
With a team that averaged 6'3" we were unable to cope 
with their overall board supremacy. The final, 81 - 75, 
was indicative of the hard fought game. Try as he 
would, Coach Tripp was unable to get a return match 
with M. I. T. for the March of Dimes. 



68 



To each of the players — Don Thatcher, the peerless floor 
general; Ray Barbero, the all-around hand man; Joe Barbero, the ball 
handler; Dick Julio, the scorer; Dick Lafferty, the seemingly forgotten 
man who was always there when you needed him; and even to the 
lowest reserve on the team — we extend our gratitude for a season 
which was so tremendous, and wish them the best of luck in all their 
future games. 







N.B.I.T.T. 


Opponent 






N.B.I.T.T. 


Opponent 


Assumption (Worcester) 


87 


81 


Stonehill 




75 


55 


Quinnipiac 


90 


72 


Cordon 




102 


85 


Gordon 


96 


68 


Durfee Tech 




85 


62 


Durfee Tech 


80 


68 


Lowell Tech 




85 


70 


Lowell Teachers 


103 


67 


M. 1. T. 




75 


81 


Mass. Maritime Academy 


89 


58 


Curry 




103 


69 


Davisville N. A. S. 


87 


62 


Bridgewater 


Teachers 


91 


68 


Stonehill 


67 


61 


New Britian 


Teachers 


84 


71 


Worcester Teachers 


88 


77 


Brooklyn Polytech 


110 


75 


Bridgewater Teachers 


98 


56 


Quinnipiac 




64 


56 


New Britian Teachers 


93 


79 


Philadelphia 


Textile 


84 


12 


New England College 


104 


79 














sB* 




soccer 




* *«■, 











70 




With the closing of the soccer season for the N. B. I. T. T. boosters, there came an end to an era 
of coaching brilliance. Coach Fred Beardsworth, who has led the soccer destinies of the school for the 
past sixteen years, retired. It was under the tutelage of this same Beardsworth that the boosters of 
the teams in the past years have raised the school to the highly regarded position that it now holds in 
the small college ranks. 

Working under the influence of a limited time schedule for practice with inexperienced men, and 
the ever present threat of New England weather, there were relatively few days for practice and those 
days saw little practice before darkness set in. 

The final season record for the team was one win, one tie and six losses. The victory was over 
the Rhode Island College of Education; the tie was with arch rival Durfee Tech. In several of the loosing 
games, with any sort of luck, the team would have come out victorious, but the fates would not have it so. 

The outstanding players on the team this year were "Mac" Reis and Eduardo Perez. Reis was the 
best offensive man and Perez a good scorer and defensive standout. 

In closing, we would like to wish the best to the departing coach, Mr. Beardsworth, and wish the 
best of luck to the new tutor of the team, Ed Cloutier. Mr. Cloutier is the hand picked man of the 
former coach, and we look forward to many years of success under his leadership. 



Rhode Island College of Education 

Durfee Tech 

Bridgewater Teachers 

Bridgewater Teachers 

Durfee Tech 

Lowell Tech 

New England College 

Queens College, Brooklyn 



N.B.I." 


r.T. 


Opponent 


2 




1 


1 




3 


2 




3 







1 


4 




4 


1 




7 







3 


2 




5 



Front row (L to R) J. Vieira, R. Chapman, R. Lima, A. Pacheco, A. Wolstenholm, G. Andrade, L. Soares. 

Back row (L to R) W. Frates, R. Nichols, Lee, D. Leite, M. Reis, S. Lapidus, J. Martinez, J. Williamson, E. Perez, C. Wright, W. Silveria. 

Absent: P. Swain, H. Wong, L. Hackerr, R. Silva. 






£j> 



jP n C 



t 



7^*-&< 



NJ 




» 



to 




J. Gates, R. Blanchard, Captain, C. Chili, H. Wrench, H. Wong. 



tennis 



72 



i 



The tennis team of the past year went through a five game season undefeated to become the only 
team in the school that could boast an unblemished record. 

This feat was accomplished by two victories over both Stonehill and Bridgewater and a single win 
over Durfee Tech. One of the victories over Stonehill was a forfeit, as they seemed to realize the futility 
of playing a return game after having been swamped in the initial encounter by five matches to none. 

Coach Lou Pacheco did a wonderful job with the players he had and is to be commended. The 
standouts of the team were the returning veterans, Captain Chan Chui and Red Blanchard. One of the 
main reasons for the successful campaign was the newcomers to the team held up under preasure. 
Howie Wong, John Gates and Harry Wrench all showed themselves to be capable men. 

This year, Coach Pacheco had a tournament at the beginning of the school year to line up the 
prospects for the coming season. Of the boys who participated in the tourney, Dan Morrison, the winner, 
Dick Julio, a surprize finalist, and Howie Wong looked the best. With the addition of Lenine Gonsalves 
as an assistant, Coach Pacheco is looking forward to another stellar season. 





N. B. I.T.T. 


Opponent 




Bridgewater Teachers 


4 


1 




Bridgewater Teachers 


3 


2 


m? 


Durfee Tech 


4 


1 


**•*.* * * 4 


Stonehill 


5 





■ -.., -... 


Stonehill 




default 







H. Wong, E. Damm, R. Moniz, V. Pelletier, W. Moore, W. Perron, R. Law. 






D. Morrison, Winner, Mr. Tripp, R. Julio, Runner-up 



73 




CAPTAIN "BABE" POITRAS 




Front Row (L to R) W. England, J. Martinez, R. Pomber, R. Bachand, T. Baines, V. Camacho. 

Back row (L to R) W. Chapman, J. Barbero, S. Lapidus, S. Cohen, Manager, E. Katrerman, A. Rodil, D. Thatcher. 



baseball 



The 1953 baseball season was highlighted by the trip 
the team took to the South to play exhibition games with the 
representatives of three southern colleges. The purpose of 
the trip was spring training for the team. Games with 
Atlantic Christian, Campbell College and East Carolina College 
were featured. 

The overall record for the season, including the games 
in the South, was 4 victories and 13 defeats. Although this 
is not an exceptional record, the boys played well and deserve 
much credit for trying all the time. 

Coach Clarry Haskell had a squad of fourteen men with 
only three pitchers — this in itself a handicap. 

In 1954 the team will again make a southern trip with 
several promising freshman to bolster the team a great extent. 
Among the holdovers are Vasco Camacho, Jose Martinez and 
"Seaweed" England. The most promising of the newcomers 
are Roland Johnson, John Foster and Ray Barbero. 

If the team continues to show the good sportsmanship 
and tremendous spirit it showed last year, we are sure that 
they will have a successful season. 



Atlantic Christian 
East Carolina College 
East Carolina College 
Campbell College 
Davisville N. A. B. 
Durfee Tech 
Stonehill 

Mass. Maritime Academy 
Davisville N. A. B. 
Worcester State Teachers 
Durfee Tech 
Bridgewater Teachers 
Mass. Maritime Academy 
Stonehill 

Worcester Teachers 
Bridgewater Teachers 
Lowell Tech 



N. B. 1. T. T. 


Opponent 





10 





7 


3 


13 


2 


16 


10 


2 


1 


2 


1 


3 


7 


5 


7 


5 


16 


5 


9 


10 


4 


5 


1 


5 


5 


15 


4 


6 


1 


4 


2 


15 






75 




A NEGATIVE, WERE BUSY — 



OPPS, WRONG DOOR 





THOSE TE'S WILL NEVER LEARN — 




THINK SHELL LAST? 



THIS IS A LAB?? 





I DIDN'T COME TO MAKE A SPEACH . . . BUT — 




graduates 



Wallace A. Baker 

204 Hathaway Rd. 
Acushner, Mass. 



John D. Egan 

149 Washington St. 

New Bedford, Mass. 



William L. Marino 

669 Providence St. 
West Warwick, R. I. 



Laurence M. Rothman 

770 Empire Blvd. 
Brooklyn, N. Y. 



Kenneth W. Bean 
82 Sutton St. 
New Bedford, Mass. 



Anthony J. Ferreira 

38 Fair St. 

New Bedford, Mass. 



Eugene J. Mogilnicki 

1407 Vickers Ave. 
Durham, N. C. 



Raymond A. Rousseau 
1441 Morton Ave. 
New Bedford, Mass. 



Jacqueline Boucher 
470 Summer St. 
New Bedford, Mass. 

Plinio Brock 

1313 Ave. Pedro II 
Santo Andre 
Sao Paulo, Brazil 

David H. Butler 

547 Dartmouth St. 
So. Dartmouth, Mass. 

Vasco G. Camacho 

80 Hope St 

New Bedford, Mass. 

William Carter, Jr. 

593 Cottage St. 
New Bedford, Mass. 

John A. Clark 

1 Green St. 

New Bedford, Mass. 

Saul Cohen 

498 Allen St. 
New Bedford, Mass. 

Calvin J. Cruz 
29 Perry St. 
Fairhaven, Mass. 

David L. Dunn 
10 Dayton St. 
Augusta, Maine 



Joan Cadbois 

29 Elm Ave. 
Fairhaven, Mass. 

Joseph Givon 

28 Boracove St. 
Tel-Aviv, Israel 

Harry A. Greene 

93 Fort St. 
Fairhaven, Mass. 

Robert Griswold 

53 Ocean St. 

New Bedford, Mass. 

Priscilla M. Hodgkins 
499 Nash Rd. 
New Bedford, Mass. 

William H. Jewell 
Chickamauga, Georgia 

Leonard Kaner 

69 Plymouth St. 
New Bedford, Mass. 

Allan M. Konner 

671 West 193 St. 
New York, N. Y. 

Richard F. Lafferry 
417 Union St. 
New Bedford, Mass. 

Saul Lapidus 
421 Crown St. 
Brooklyn 25, N. Y. 



David A. Morris 
7 Linden Court 
New Bedford, Mass. 

Theodoree Murphy 

18 Jefferson St. 
Taunton, Mass. 

Michael F. McCormick 

84 Walden St. 
New Bedford, Mass. 

Constantine A. Nanopoulos 
349 Cedar Grove St. 
New Bedford, Mass. 

Stanley J. Palys 
22 Salisbury St. 
New Bedford, Mass. 

Paul A. Patnaude 

28 Oak St. 
Fairhaven, Mass. 

Robert H. Perry 

113 Reynolds St. 
New Bedford, Mass. 

Robert C. Randall 
2750 Acushnet Ave. 
New Bedford, Mass. 

Allan Roscow 

209 Query St. 
New Bedford, Mass. 



Joseph B. Sears 

Tucker Rd. 

No. Dartmouth, Mass. 

Cynthia A. Shkolnick 

60 Tallman St. 
New Bedford, Mass. 

James Wm. Shuttleworth, Jr. 

10 Lucas St. 

New Bedford, Mass. 

James H. Siddall, Jr. 

245 Hillman St. 
New Bedford, Mass. 

William A. Silveira 

82 Bay St. 

New Bedford, Mass. 



Gerald T. Smith 

Fairhaven Rd. 
Mattapoisett, Mass. 

John W. Smith 

131 Curie Ave. 
Clifton, N. J. 

Donald M. Stewardson 

238 Church St. 
New Bedford, Mass. 



Robert C. Welch 
28 Jefferson St. 
Taunton, Mass. 



Norma Lou Eddy 
8 Day St. 
Fairhaven Mass. 



Robert I. Lomax 

230 West Pearl St. 
Burlington, N. J. 



Jakob Rotenberg 

9 Yavne St. 
Tel-Aviv, Israel 



Howard Wai Kau Wong 

4 Knight St. 

Kowloon, Hong Kong, China 



78 



advertisers' index 



The 1954 FABRICATOR staff wishes to express its sincere appreciation to our advertisers who made this publication possible. 



Abbott Machine Co 101 

American Moistening Co 99 

Antara Chemicals 82 

Andrews & Goodrich, Inc 89 

Arnold, Hoffman & Co., Inc 95 

Atlantic & Pacific Tea Co 100 

Balfour, L. G. Co 92 

Barnes Textiles Associates, Inc 102 

Bates Manufacturing Co 102 

Bazaar Fabrics 106 

Birenbach Associates, Inc 106 

Butterworth, H. W. & Sons, Co 81 

Broadway Factors Corporation 106 

Ciba Co., Inc 91 

Coca-Cola Company of New Bedford 101 

College Grill 106 

Curtis and Marble Machine Co 102 

Darthmouth Finishing Co 105 

Darwin Press, Inc 96 

Defiance Bleachery 93 

Du Pont, E. I. Company 85 

Emkay Chemical Company 99 

Fallow, Jack S 104 

Fuller Brush Company 94 

Geigy Dyestuffs 93 

Goodyear Tire & Rubber Co 103 

Gosnold Mills 103 

Hathaway Manufacturing Co 86 

Hoosac Mills 103 

Johnson, Charles B 96 

Knowles Loom Reed Works, Inc . . 104 

Lambeth Rope Company 105 

Laurel Soap Manufacturing Co 90 

Leno Elastic Web Company 103 



Morrison Machine Company 81 

Naumkeag Steam Cotton Company 89 

Neuss, Hesslein & Co., Inc 92 

N. B. Cotton Manufacturing Association 98 

N. B. I. T. T. Club of New York 103 

New Bedford Rayon Company 104 

Norlander Machine Company 105 

O'Brien Products, Inc 99 

Pabst Brewing Company 100 

Paulding, John I. and Company 99 

Perkins, B. F. and Company 90 

Pfister Chemical Works, Inc 101 

Randelman Brothers, Inc 102 

Revere Copper and Brass, Inc 84 

Redman Card Clothing Company 106 

Rosner Silk Company 102 

Rothman, Philip and Son 106 

Rothman, Max Textile Corp 105 

Royce Chemical Company 83 

Scheffres, A. W 100 

Sonoco Company 94 

Spindale Mills, Inc 90 

Star Store 93 

Steel Heddle Manufacturing Company 97 

Stowe-Woodward Inc 87 

TWUA, CIO 100 

UTWA, AFL 105 

Wamsutta Mills 97 

Watson-Williams Manufacturing Company 99 

Wellington Sears Company 80 

Whaler Cord Company 98 

Whitin Machine Works 88 

Jacques Wolf and Company 98 



79 



FOR CANVAS GOODS 



FOR THE RUBBER INDUSTRY 







w#£* 



Seats 



W 






est 



Source 







*V 



Jot\cs 



fox 



Vn^M 



FOR AUTOMOTIVE 
INDUSTRY 








Hr •■ *'***&ffin3k 


I^l^S-SEI-^^^ 


FOR COATED PRODUCTS 9 


^ESH 






Rubber 






Automotive 




For these and 


Fabric Coating 

Plastics 

Canvas Products 


Wellington Sears 


Other Industries 


Abrasive 

Chemical 

Food Processing 

Sugar Refining 

Petroleum 

Mining 

Ceramics 

Farm Machinery 

Laundry 


Offers Many Varieties 
of These Fabrics 



Cotton Duck 
Drills, Twills and 

Sateens 
Automobile 

Headlining 
Industrial & Laundry 

Sheeting 
Chafer Fabrics 
Filter Fabrics 
Synthetic Fabrics 
Airplane & Balloon 

Cloth 
Fine Combed Fabrics 
Bonded (Non- Woven) 

Fabrics 



Wellington Sears 

A KURSiniARY CHF ^0 WEST POINT MANUFACTURING COMPANY 



A SUBSIDIARY OF 



FIRST In Fabrics For Industry 

WELLINGTON SEARS COMPANY, 65 WORTH STREET, NEW YORK 13, N.Y. 
Offices in: Atlanta • Boston • Chicago • Detroit • Los Angeles • New Orleans • Philadelphia • San Francisco • St. Louis 




What Do 
You Get 



Besides 



Machines? 



At Butter worth you get all the advantages of 134 years experience in the 
wet end of textile finishing — bleaching, boiling-out, drying, calendering 
and dyeing. It is an experience unique in the Textile Industry. 

H. W. BUTTERWORTH & SONS COMPANY 

BETHAYRES, PA. • 187 Westminster Street, Providence, R. I. • 1211 Johnston 
Building, Charlotte, N. C. • Representatives in Principal Cities of the World 



Lomputnents of 



MORRISON MACHINE CO, 



Manufacturers of 
TEXTILE DYEING and FINISHING MACHINERY 

Licensed Manufacturers 
CONTROLLED COMPRESSIVE SHRINKING MACHINES 

Sole Manufacturers of 
WILLIAMS UNITS 

Office and Works: 
1171 - 1225 MADISON AVENUE 



Paterson, N. J. 



81 




for a vast 
range of 
^ permanent 
dyestuffs 




textile wet 
processing 
chemicals 



GENERAL DYESTUFF CORPORATION - ANTARA CHEMICALS 

Sales Divisions of General Aniline & Film Corporation 

435 HUDSON STREET • NEW YORK 14, NEW YORK 

Branches: Boston • Providence • Philadelphia • Charlotte, N. C. 

Chattanooga • Chicago • Portland, Ore. • San Francisco 

IN CANADA: Chemical Developments of Canada Limited, Montreal 



82 




VATROLITE®— Use this powerful concen- 
trated reducing agent for brighter vat dyed 
colors on cotton, linen and rayon . . . for fas- 
ter, cleaner stripping results on silk, cotton 
and rayon. 

DISCOLITE®— A concentrated reducing 
agent, highly stable at high temperatures, 
outstanding for discharge and vat color 
printing. Employed successfully wherever the 
reducing agent must dry into the fabric and 
retain its reducing power. 



PAROLITE®-A dust-free white crystalline 
reducing agent. Soluble, colorless, excellent 
for stripping wool, wool rags, shoddy acetate 
or Nylon fabric. 



NEOZYME®- Concentrated low tempera- 
ture desizing enzyme. Removes starch and 
gelatine. Excellent for eliminating thickeners 
from printed goods at low temperatures. 



FOR 
TEXTILES 




i 



NEOZYME® HT-Concentrated high tem- 
perature desizing enzyme. Removes both 
starch and gelatine. Suitable for continuous 
pad-steam method. Remarkable stability at 
very high temperatures. 



NEOZYME® L & NEOZYME Special 

— Liquid desizing enzymes in two degrees of 
concentration. Remarkable stability at very 
high temperatures. 



CASTROLITE S-A highly sulphonated cas- 
tor oil used as a staple penetrant for dyeing 
or bleaching in leading textile mills. 



VELVO SOFTENER #25 -Economical 
creamy white paste softener derived from 
highly sulphonated tallows. Gives softness 
and body without stiffness or affecting whites. 



VELVORAY®-A blend of vegetable oils 
and selected fats for a superior, non-foam- 
ing finishing oil. High in combined SO3 and 
stability. Excellent for sanforizing, will not 
smoke off at high temperatures. 



DRYTEX®-A high-test wax emulsion type 
water repellent finish having extreme stabil- 
ity both in the barrel and in diluted form 
as used. Non-foaming. 



NEOWET®-Permits effective wetting at all 
temperatures— particularly useful with enzy- 
matic desizing agents. No reaction to soft or 
hard water. Not affected by either acid or 
alkali chemicals. Non-ionic. 



DISPERSALL®-Effective retardent for dye- 
ing vat colors, dispersing and leveling qual- 
ities, for dyeing naphthol and vat colors, use- 
ful in wool and acetate dyeing. Valuable 
auxiliary in stripping vat colors, naphthols. 





ogee 



j®&* 




$««• 



CHEMICAL COMPANY • CARLTON HILL, NEW JERSEY 

Manufacturers of Chemicals for the Textile Industry 




REVERE TEXTILE PRINT ROLLS 

A New Bedford Product Famous For a Hundred Years 

'For more than a century the New Bedford Division of Revere Copper and 
Brass Incorporated has been making textile print rolls. As a result of this long 
experience the Revere organization is in a unique position to know and under- 
stand practical textile printing problems and how to meet them with rolls best 
adapted to give efficient, economical service. 

"Revere specialists in this field are available to assist you in obtaining the type 
of rolls best adapted to serve your individual requirements." 




Revere Copper and Brass 
Incorporated 

FOUNDED BY PAUL REVERE— 1801 
24 North Front St., New Bedford, Mass. 



84 




What a wonderful world of color 
was locked in that magic tube! 



Shimmering jewels, a brilliant mosaic— what pictures could be 
imagined in the tiny wonderland of a kaleidoscope! But careful! Don't 
jolt it! . . . Or you'll find that your wonderland has gone. 

Every color that danced in that miracle tube, has been captured 
by dye scientists for everthing that people wear or people use. 
But these need not be kaleidoscopic colors that change— 
or unstable colors that fade; they can be colors that 
last for the entire lifetime of the material. 



That's the kind of color fastness that can be 
yours when you turn to Du Pont for dyes. 
Our technical service experts will help 
you find the right dye for the end use- 
whatever it may be. E. I. du Pont de Nemours 
& Co. (Inc.), Dyes and Chemicals Division, 
Wilmington 98, Delaware. 



n 






■«• U.I. PAT. Off- 

BETTER THINGS FOR BETTER LIVING 
...THROUGH CHEMISTRY 



85 




athaway 



u! 



4AAW\£ ^Fr* RAYON AND ACETATE LINING FABRICS FOR 
** MENS CLOTHING NYLON MARQUISETTES COT- 

TON CLIP SPOT AND PLAIN MARQUISETTES FOR 
CURTAIN MANUFACTTURRS. COTTON BOX LOOM 
FABRICS FOR DRESS GOODS AND FURNISHINGS. 



86 




It's a better than even chance. .. 



. . . that you who have special preparatory training 
will become the textile executives of tomorrow . . . 
and because of this, Stowe-Woodward has a genuine 
interest in you who are graduating. 

Long before you reach the position that goes with 
that big mahogany desk and its inviting swivel 
chair, you will have learned a good deal about 
Stowe-Woodward Rubber Covered Rolls and their 
importance in the textile industry. 

When you've arrived , you will also know that Stowe- 
Woodward is a pretty dependable source of help 
on any textile problem involving the use of rubber 
covered rolls. By then, we'll know you, too. 

Right now, we'd like to extend congratulations for 
a good start and our best wishes for your success. 




rubber covered rolls 



d 



Stowe-Woodward, inc 



{ mmm 



NEWTON UPPER FALLS 64, MASS 



87 



L>onfioence .... 

Since 1831, Whitin has been a major supplier of 
machinery for the textile industry, building a relation- 
ship based on confidence 

confidence on Whitin's part, in the strength and 

growth of the industry 

confidence on industry's part, that from Whitin 

it could expect leadership and the best in machinery for 
practically every fiber that man makes into yarn. 

Moving forward with this same confidence, Whitin is 
developing several new machine models and important 
design improvements, to serve the textile industry and 
advance its technology. 

In their great and expanding role as producers of one 
of mankind's basic needs, every mill in the textile 
industry can still look to Whitin, as they have for 120 
years, for modern, efficient, profit-making machinery. 

WHITIN MACHINE WORKS, 
WHITINSVILLE, MASS. 

Charlotte, N. C, Atlanta, Georgia 
Spartanburg, S. C, Dexter, Maine 

Manufacturers of Machinery for: 

Opening — Picking — Carding — Combing — Drawing 

Roving — Spinning — Twisting — Winding 

and for many other Processes. 



88 



i 



"THE NATION 
SLEEPS ON 
PEQUOT SHEETS 



n 



^ \ ONE THIRTY// a 



America's famous economy 
muslin. 130 threads per inch. 




America's "best-buy" utility 
percales 180 combed threads 
per inch. 



SgSrfiSJ^^iCUi -. ' 



The finest sheet fabric made in Amer- 
ica — -lovelier than linen, longer 
lasting. 330 threads per inch. 



America's most popular sheets. 
144 threads per inch. 




\3t 



America's loveliest luxury per- 
cales. 200 combed threads per 
inch. 



Salem, Mass. 



PEQUOT MILLS 



Whitney, S. C. 




TEXTILE 
DRYING 
MACHINERY 



ANDREWS and GOODRICH, Inc. 

336 ADAMS STREET BOSTON, MASS. 



89 



V 






Best Wishes 

to the 

class of 

1954 




v 

V 

v 



LAUREL 



SOAP MANUFACTURING CO., Inc. 

Wm. H. Bertolet's Sons Established 1909 

SOAPS • OILS • FINISHES 

Tioga, Thompson & Almond Sts. 

Philadelphia 34, Pa. 

Warehouses: Paterson N. J. Charlotte, N. C. 
Chattanooga, Tenn. 



Compliments 
"I 

SPINDALE MILLS 

Spindale, North Carolina 



Cotton Rolls 
Cotton and Wool Rolls 
Combination Rolls 
Husk Rolls 
Paper Rolls 
Embossing Rolls 
Fiber Conditioners 



Friction Calenders 
Schreiner Calenders 
Chasing Calenders 
Rolling Calenders 
Silk Calenders 
Embossing Calenders 
Cloth Pilers 



Drying Machines 

Mangles 

Padders 

Squeezers 

Washers 

Winders 

Mullen Testers 



B. F. PERKINS & SON, INC. 

ENGINEERS AND MANUFACTURERS 



HOLYOKE, MASS. 



Largest Manufacturers of Calender Rolls in the World 



90 




With the best 
wishes of 



C I B A 



91 



DISTINCTION 



L G. BALFOUR COMPANY 



Attleboro 



Massachusetts 



Class Rings and Pins 

Commencement Invitations — Diplomas 

Personal Cards 

Club Insignia Medals & Trophies 

Representative : 

Mr. Thomas Galvin 
Attleboro Office 



VALUE 



QUALITY 



SERVICE 



Congratulations and Best Wishes 
to the Classes of 1954 

NEUSS, HESSLEIN & CO., INC. 

75 WORTH ST, NEW YORK 13, N. Y. ' 
"First Name in Textile Exports" 

HESSLEIN & CO., INC. 

77 WORTH ST, NEW YORK 13, N. Y. 

Selling Agents — Textile Mills Products 

The Edgar & Emily Hesslein Fund, Inc. 



92 







NEW BEDFORD 
MASSACHUSETTS 



y<U4A Qauosute 
^beft&rUmettt State 



DEFIANCE 


. 


BLEACHERY 


WITH BEST WISHES 


fine finishers 




of 


dm 


fine fabrics 


OyatugMakert Sine* IBS* 


Barrowsville, Mass. 


• 



93 



CONGRA TULA TIONS 

TO THE MEMBERS OF THE CLASS of '54 

BEST WISHES FOR CONTINUED SUCCESS 

Sonoco Products Company 



Paper Cones, Tubes, Spools, Cores and Specialties 
Hartsville, S. C. Mystic, Conn. 



! 



FULLERGRIPT TEXTILE BRUSHES , 

Save Time and Money for you 

From Carding to finishing, special Fuller gript Brushes bring big economies 
because each brush is specially designed for each individual mill operation. 
The unique construction of Fullergript brushes gives them outstanding 
advantages for every textile need. It will pay you to investigate these longer- 
wearing better-performing brushes. Write to — 



FULLERGRIPT DIVISION 

THE FULLER BRUSH COMPANY 

HARTFORD 2 CONNECTICUT 



94 




YOU CAN SEE . . . 




* 



'i£<? 









- 




AHCOY ELS fabrics 

softness you can see. You don't have to touch the 
fabric to know that here is the softest, silkiest hand 
you ever felt! AHCOVEL-finished fabrics drape 
softer, too ! 

These AHCOVEL Features Mean Better Processing 
Results: 

Lasting resistance to usual laundering and dry 

cleaning. 

Good stability to heat and storage. 

Ordorless. 

AHCOVELS E., F. and R. assure full retention of 

light fastness of any color. 
AHCOVELS A. and G. are cationic substantive 
softeners. 

AHCOVELS E., and R. are anionic substantive 
softeners. 



flHCO PRODUCTS 

ARnoLD HOFFmfln 



PROVIDENCE • RHODE ISLAND 

Associated with 

Imperial Chemical Industries Ltd. 

London, England 



ARNOLD, HOFFMAN & CO., EST. 1815-PROVIDENCE, R. I. 

Offices: Charlotte, Teterboro, Providence 

Plants: Charlotte, N. C. - Cincinnati, Ohio - Dighton, Mass. 



95 



JOHNSON WARP SIZERS 




APPROVED 

— by use in leading mills in 
this country and every center 
of textile production through- 
out the world. For sizing all 
synthetic and cotton warps. 

• 
Send for 16 page illustrated 
booklet. 



Photo courtesy of American Viscose Corp. 



CHARLES B. JOHNSON MACHINE WORKS 



12 PIERCY STREET 



PATERSON, NEW JERSEY 




The DARWIN PRESS 

Offset Lithographers 

New Bedford, Massachusetts 



96 




WAMSUTTA MILLS 



NEW BEDFORD, MASS. 



tehedco and Southern 



^ saU l Stages ob- 

tained m the ttarness 

Co Q^Sou*- 0* 
worlds hnest) ts 

sund«di«ngo n *4 OI ld's 
tha t ^ eaVe ^ 

^ eedS '' ffotr.e\<i tn - 

ConSUU ^formation on 

yout mm y 



STEEL HEDDLE MFG. CO. 

2100 W. ALLEGHENY AVENUE, PHILADELPHIA 32, PA. 

Other Offices and Plants: Greenville, S.C. Atlanta, Ga. Greensboro, N.C. Providence, R.I. 

SOUTHERN SHUTTLES 

Paris Plant . . . Greenville, S. C. A Division of STEEL HEDDLE MFG. CO. 

STEEL HEDDLE COMPANY OF CANADA, LIMITED 

310 St. Hubert Street, Gronby, Quebec, Canada 



i- L-io -a 



97 



Chemical Specialties for Textile Processing 



SELLOGEN GEL 


* 






AMPROZYME* 


POWERFUL DETERGENT; STABLE 




ENZYMIC PRODUCT FOR CON- 


TO ACIDS, ALKALIES, HARD WATER 


VERSION OF STARCHES AND PROTEINS 


LOMAR PW* 






LUPOMIN* 


EFFICIENT DISPERSING AGENT 




CATION ACTIVE FINISH 


SUPERCLEAR* 






PARNOL (Detergent) 


FOR FINER, BRIGHTER PRINTS 




FLAKE, POWDER, LIQUID 


HYDROSULFITES 






MONOPOLE OIL 


FOR ALL PURPOSES 






DOUBLE SULPHONATED 








IAC0 


UES WOLF s cd. 






~BRAND-"||| 




* yV^ 




(Lai 


1 ^^ii 




^06€&&CO- PASSAIC, N. J. 






OTHER PLANTS 


CAKLSTADT, N. J. • LOS ANGELES, CALIF. 






fes=^=^BJW 


WAREHOUSES; Providence, R. (., Philadelphia, Pa., Utica, N. Y., 




[^PRODUCTS § 


Chicago, III., Gr« 


enville, S. C, Chattanooga, Knoxville, Tenn, 



Yarns Bought and Sold 


Best Wishes to the Graduating Class 


Manufacturers of Quality Braids 


of 1954 


WHALER CORD 


from the 


COMPANY 


NEW BEDFORD 


101 R. West Rodney French Blvd. 
New Bedford, Mass. 


COTTON 
MANUFACTURERS' 


William Carter, Jr. 


ASSOCIATION 



98 



Compliments of 



j 


O'BRIEN 


JOHN I. PAULDING, 




PRODUCTS INC. 


INC. 




LINTERS 






COTTON 




j 


WASTE 


|| 


I 


SISAL 






PADS 




i 


KAPOK 
550 WEST 23rd STREET 
New York 11, N. Y. 


NEW BEDFORD, 
MASSACHUSETTS 


9 

i 


CHelsea 2-1623 





Compliments of 



AMERICAN MOISTENING COMPANY 

AMCO AIR CONDITIONING SYSTEMS 

Humidification — Evaporative Cooling (Ductless or Central Station) — Refrigeration 
PROVIDENCE, R. I. — BRANCHES AT ATLANTA, BOSTON, CAMDEN, CHARLOTTE 





Have You Seen Them? 

. . . . Watson-Williams' newest additions 
— shuttles for Draper Looms, fitted with Cast 
Iron Eyes, to accommodate a longer filling 
package. Top — 15 'A" long. Bottom — 15%" 
long. 

Watson-Williams Mfg. Co. 
Millbury, Massachusetts 



Best Wishes 



ALBERT MALICK '33 



Vice President: 



EMKAY CHEMICAL CO. 
Elizabeth, N. J. 



99 




For reliable, efficient, economical 
preparation of cloth prior to bleach- 
ing, dyeing, printing and special 
finishing, depend on EXSIZE-T. 

Let us help solve your desizing 
Win ^* problem. 

Send for free sample and data. 



PABST BREWING COMPANY 

221 N. La Salle Street 
Chicago 1, Illinois 





^Registered trademarks of Pabst Brewing Company 



COMPLIMENTS OF j 

i 

A. W. SCHEFFRES ! 






COMPLIMENTS OF 



A & P FOOD STORES 



Greetings 
Textile Workers Union of America 

CIO 

New Bedford Joint Board 



100 



COMPLIMENTS OF 



Abbott Machine Co., Inc. 

Wilton, New Hampshire 



Southern Office: Greenville, S. C. 



Manufacturers of Textile Winding Machinery 



Compliments of 

COCA COLA BOTTLING COMPANY 

OF 
NEW BEDFORD 



Best Wishes from 




PFISTER 


A Friend 


CHEMICAL WORKS 


of the 


Ridgefield, New Jersey 


INSTITUTE 


Manufacturers of 




QUALITY NAPHTHOLS 





101 



BARNES 

TEXTILE ASSOCIATES, INC. 

CONSULTING 
TEXTILE ENGINEERS 

10 High Street, Boston 

Building and Machinery Appraisals and 
Surveys. 

Mechanical & Operating Surveys — New 

Methods 
Order Scheduling and Planning. 

Work Load Studies. Job Analysis and Job 
Evaluation, With Incentive Plans. 

Standard Cost Installations. 
Cost Control Methods. 
Methods Time Measurement 
Sales and Organization Analysis. 
Labormerer Burden-meter Waste-meter 
Over ] /3 Century Experience in the 
Textile Industry 



FOR A CAREER IN TEXTILES 

Bates is the largest cotton and synthetic 
textile manufacturer in New England. 
It has room for you if you're the man 
we're looking for 

Bates 

Manufacturing 

Company 



LEWISTON, AUGUSTA, SACO, 
MAINE 



Phone Canal 6-8187 — 8188 



Radsie* Silk 6a. 

jobbers and exporters 
Silks and Rayons 



60 White Street 



New York 13, N. Y. 



Compliments of 

Randlemen Brothers 
Inc. 



New York City, N. Y. 



CURTIS and MARBLE 
MACHINE CO. 

Builders of 

PREPARING, BLENDING AND PICKING 

MACHINES, CLOTH ROOM MACHINERY FOR 

COTTON, RAYONS, Etc. 

FINISHING MACHINERY FOR WOLENS AND 

WORSTEDS, CARPETS, FELTS, CORDUROYS 

AND PILE FABRICS. 

Write for our new, fully illustrated 

Catalog of Cotton Machinery No. 7-51 
Catalog of Wolen Machinery No. 12-51 

Main Office and Plant: 

72 Cambridge St., Worcester, Mass. 

Southern Office 

S. C. National Bank Bldg. 

Greenville, S. C. 



102 





Compliments of 


Compliments of 


LENO ELASTIC WEB 




COMPANY, INC. 


GOSNOLD MILLS 




CORPORATION 






NEW BEDFORD 




MASSACHUSETTS 



Compliments of 



Hoosac Mills Corporation 



New Bedford and North Adams, Massachusetts 



Compliments of 

GOODYEAR TIRE & RUBBER CO. 

OF 
MASSACHUSETTS 

BEST WISHES TO THE 

NEW BEDFORD 
INSTITUTE OF TEXTILES & TECHNOLOGY 

CLUB OF NEW YORK 



ESTELLE SIDELINKER, Secretary 



Telephone Bryant 9-7802 



103 



KNOWLES LOOM REED WORKS 



Joseph Dawson Jr. 
President 



Manufacturers of 
LOOM REEDS 

for Cotton, Silk, 
Rayon, Nylon, Glass, 

Woolen 

also Light and Heavy 

Duck 




PITCH BAND REEDS 

also 
METAL REEDS 

of Stainless Steel 

and Chromium Plate 

• 
Textile Mill Supplies 



70 years of continuous service. 



114 MYRTLE STREET 



NEW BEDFORD, MASS. 







J. S. FALLOW & CO. 






Telephone 6-8589 




^f— ^T> 


279 Union Street 
New Bedford, Mass. 


N. 


B. RAYON CO., 


TEXTILE EQUIPMENT 
New and Used 




Manufacturers of 


Manufacturers' Agents For 

Aldrich Picking Equipment 




RAYON YARNS 


Brown Instruments for Slashers 
F & F Bunch Builders 
Groen Kettles 
Hayes Aluminum Beams 




New Bedford, Mass. 


C. B. Johnson Slashers 
Lambeth Lug Straps 
Orr Slasher Cloth 
Reeves Drives 




a*r-^T> 


Sipp-eastward Warpers and Creels 
Seco Vis-O-Matic Oil Cups 
Walton Receptacles 
Washburn Section Beams 
Wolverine Slasher Hoods 



104 



NORLANDER 
MACHINE CO. 

Specializing In 

All Kinds of Flyer, Fluted 

Rolls, and Spindle Repairs 

for Cotton Mills 

We also manufacture Flyer Pressers 
and New Card Room Spindles 

NEW BEDFORD, MASS. 
Tel. 9-6324 



Compliments of 



MAX ROTHMAN 
TEXTILE CORP. 



377 Broadway, New York City 



Dartmouth Finishing Corporation 

45 COVE STREET — NEW BEDFORD, MASS. 
BLEACHERS, PRINTERS, FINISHERS OF COTTON FABRICS. 



Compliments of 


Q 


United Textile 


Compliments of 


Workers of 




America 


LAMBETH ROPE 




CORPORATION 


affiliated with the 




AMERICAN FEDERATION 


NEW BEDFORD 


OF LABOR 






MASSACHUSETTS 


John Vertente, Jr. 




International Representative 


w 



105 



Compliments of 

PHILIP ROTHMAN & SON 



350 BROADWAY, NEW YORK CITY 



Compliments of 

BROADWAY FACTORS CORPORATION 



470 BROADWAY, NEW YORK CITY 



Compliments of 

THE COLLEGE GRILLE 



1145 Purchase Street, New Bedford, Mass. 



Compliments of 

BIRENBACH ASSOCIATES INC. 



402 BROADWAY, NEW YORK CITY 



Compliments of 


Compliments of 


- 


Redman Card 


BAZAAR FABRICS 


Clothing Company 




Manufacturers of 


II 

373 BROADWAY 


CARD CLOTHING 

NAPPER CLOTHING 

CONDENSER TAPES 

CONDENSER APRONS 


NEW YORK CITY 


Red Spring Rd. - Andover, Mass. 



106 






I 



I 



I 



I 



I 



I 



I 



I 



i 



I 



I 



I